Timbertheateractors

"Totus Mundus Agit Histrionum", the whole world moves the actor, was a common fraise associated with the globe theater of the Shakespearian era. This new theatre', erected in London by James Burbadge, began construction in 1576 and was in use by the summer of 1577, despite its not being completely finished. Many actors were in fact homeless, and traveled from hall to hall, performing and relocating wherever work proved to be available; however, the globe theater would help anchor their occupation to one location. Despite the globe's inheritance of the amphitheatres of Ancient Rome, they began construction immediately in order to complete the theater.

The structure itself required timber, nails, stone (flint), plaster and thatched roofs in order to support its twenty to twenty-four sided structures with a diameter of up to one-hundred feet. It consisted of a square platform (stage) raised approximately five feet that was located at the theater's centre. Both the audience and actors were susceptible to precipitation on account of the theater's opening to the sky. Viewers were given an array of locations from which to spectate, depending upon the money they paid. The Globe consisted of a yard and three galleries, one above the other; the viewer's location was dependent upon the fee you paid to the doorman in the hallways leading to the seating. Plays were always performed during the daytime, during which the audience was free to move about, talk, eat, and such.

If one were to attend such a performance, they would first enter through the main entrance, placing one penny's fee in the box'. If you chose to utilize the yard', you would be exposed to a series of stands selling merchandise, while menaced by the threat of rain and the agony of standing for the duration of the play. If you chose to seat yourself more comfortably, you would follow a series of stairs, one for each gallery ascended. For every staircase you climbed, there would be another penny fee collected at each staircase's beginning. Each gallery was covered by a roof, plays were only performed during summer months, and necessities such as heat and light for the winter months were unavailable. Other necessities, such as restrooms', were not available.

When looking onto the wooden stage, which often varied in size, one would notice a large roofed area at the back of the stage, supported by two columns. These pillars also served the purpose of supporting the area above, known as the heavens. The heavens proved to be an important aspect, come play time. It provided hiding for the actors and allowed for certain effects, such as flying. Behind these pillars were the Frons Scenae', where actors would make their grand entrance. Close to this stage setting often stood Lord's rooms (musicians often resided here when they were introduced to the globe in the 1600's) and Gentlemen's rooms that consisted of cushioned seating, which cost an extra four pence to utilize. A stage gallery also presided over the stage wall, where nobility was often seated when viewing a play.

The globe theater would undergo serious modifications as time progressed; however, at the time it held an average of 3,000 individuals, even though the structure was meant to hold half this number. When people were not working, they were often found engaged in the theater, filling its seats six days a weekits working schedule. The fact that it was, on average, filled every night made it so that one out of every four people in London had seen a play at least once a week. Despite its great success, the Globe Theater would ultimately suffer and require reconstruction in years to come.

Efter teaterskolen blev Susse Wold hurtigt en af Det Kongelige Teaters førende unge skuespillerinder, men mange af de andre københavnske teatre har også nydt godt af hendes helt specielle talent.
Hun har spillet utallige hovedroller af vidt forskellig art, fra tragedier over musicals til lystspil og farcer.
Læs mere her: :.098.18501 Susse Wold Foredragsinformation.:

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